Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 8

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THl lETHSRlDGl HESAID Tuoidoy, Junt 20, 1972 SULLY SAYS -By Pat Anti-trust laivs don't affect game T DON'T know how many of you watched the final round of the U.S. Open Sunday afternoon! bul Jack Nicklaus was full value for. his victory. Waiching the three-hour show I found myself hop- ing that Arnold Palmer or Ilomeros Blancas or Lee Trcvino would press Nicklaus for the lead. I wanted to see a head-to-head battle and possibly even a play- off. It goes without saying that 1 didn't get my wish. Nicklaus was a solid, three-stroke victor. After it was all over 1 found myself having thoroughly enjoyed Nicklaus' display of pressure golf. No one deserved the 1972 U.S. Open title more than Nicklaus. Sentimentalists will disagree. Trevmo, defending champion left a hospital bed in El Paso to take part. He finished in a tie for fourth at 295 with Blancas. Both were five strokes off the pace set by Nicklaus. What about Palmer, at -12 hoping for his first ma- jor title in the past four years? He made a charge- but then faded. were those who said the course, Pebble Beach, was the eventual winner. Not on your life. Nicklaus won the 1072 Open. He fought off all battled a 30-mile an hour wind and challenges, treacherous course and, despite what some might think, won it decisively. people Baseball will remain exempt WASHINGTON (AP) For Uiird lime in 50 years, the T.S. Supreme Court lias refused overturn baseball's unique talus as (lie only sport exempt anti-trust laws. The higticst court in the U.S. Uius threw the matter back at n seemingly disinterested C o n- gress, which has adopted none of the more than SO bills intro- duced in the last two decades to change baseball's reserve sys- tem which binds a player to one team and one team only. In a S-lo-3 ruling Monday against a suit brought by for- mer outfielder Curt Flood, the court's refusal to redefine the reserve clause raised the possi- bility of another and more mas- What has come over Astros' pitching staff? Whether or not he finished two over par after 72 holes, he led or shared the lead in all four rounds lie won it with consistency. But Use most important factor in his victory is that it keeps alive his hopes for a grand slam. With the Masters and Open to his credit he now must win the British Open and the PGA title to achieve what no other golfer in history has done. This is what it is all about for Nicklaus in 1972. With his win Sunday he tied Bobby Jones for most major tournament victories, 13. Sunday he became the first man to win the Open three times. There have been two-time winners and four-time winners but never a three-time The British Open is set for July 12-15 at Muir- field while the American PGA will be decided in Birmingham, Mich., August 3-6. It would be easy to say he won't make it. Hie odds are strongly against him. In golf, it is one man against the rest. No matter if the man is Nicklaiid, Palmer or Trevino. What he earns he earns on his own merits. As it now stands, Nicklaus has earned the right to be called one of the greatest golfers of all time. Should he pull off a grand slam this summer the arguments that he is not the greatest of. all time, if any, would have to be weak. _ __ Short sport STAUB INJURED HOUSTON (AP) Rusty Staub, New York Mets' most productive hitter this season, will miss several games be- cause of a severely sprained right hand, the National League baseball club said Monday. rat would like to stay In base- ball. VETERANS SIGN CALGARY (CP) Veterans Frank Andruski and Gerry Shaw have signed with Calgary Stampeders of the Western Football Conference for the 1972 season. MAZ RETIRING PITTSBURGH (AP) Vet- second baseman Bill Ma- leroski of the Pittsburgh Pir- ates says he is retiring as a player at the end of the season GERELA BACK PENTICTON, B.C. (CP) Ted Gerela, a veteran place- dcker in the Canadian Foot- ball League, said Sunday night he has turned down four offers from National Football League clubs in the U.S. and agreed to terms with British Columbia Lions of the CFL. TO MAKE UP MIND MONTREAL Phil Goyette, former centre with four National Hockey League teams, said Monday he will know by sometime today whether or not he will accept the position as coach with Les Nordiques Quebec City's entry in the new World Hockey Association. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pittsburgh Pirates blasted their way out of a rut Monday night, but Houston Astros have found a groove they'd like lo stay in. The Pirates, shut out by San Diego Padres 4-0 and 1-0 in their last two starts and score- less for 23 Innings, erupted for 16 home runs by Roberto Clcmente, Gene Alley and At pasted Los Angeles Dodgers 13-3. The Astros, meanwhile, got their second consecutive one-hit pitching performance when Larry Dierker limited New York to a lone single as Houston defeated the Mets 3-0 for the As- tros' fifth straight victory. As a result, Pittsburgh moved back into first place in the Na- lional League East by one-half game over the Mets, while the Astros pulled within a half- game of first-place Cincinnati in the National-League West. The Reds were blanked by Montreal Expos 2-0. In the only other National League baseball action, Chicago Cuhs nipped San Francisco Gianls 7-6 in 11 innings in an afternoon game. Philadelphia Phillies game at Atlanta and San Diego's contest at St. Louis were rained out. In the American League, Bos- ton Red Sox bombed Texas Bangers 12-0, California Angels edged Baltimore Orioles 4-3 and Oakland Athletics beat Detroil Tigers 7-3. Cleveland Indians' game with Minnesota Twins was rained out while New York Yankees, Milwaukee Brewers Kansas City Royals and Chicago White Sox were not scheduled. DRIVE IN 3 EACH Oliver and Clemente drove In three runs apiece for tho Pir ales, whose .284 team baltin average is tops in the majors The three RBI moved Clement into first place on the all-tim Pirate list with two mor than Hall of Famer Pie Tray nor. "Hie Pirates are capable hi tors; Don Button Is a capaK said Bucs manage Bill Virdou. "Button was jus having one of those we were hot.'1 Pittsburgh ended its scoreless streak with two runs in the first inning off Button, both losses coming at the hands of the Pirates. The Bucs added three more, runs in the fifth, one in the sixth, three in the seventh and four in the eighth. bander who has been with Hous- ton since 1964, said his fast ball wasn't particularly overpower- ing, but control was Ibe key. "I've had better he said, "but never better control." Montreal's Bill Stoneman shut out Cincinnati Reds on four sin- gles, while Tim Foil and Ron Woods drove in the Expos' runs with sacrifice flies, "It wasn't the best I've pitched this year, but it was one of the said Sloneman, 6-5. "I Ilirew mainly the sinking fast ball and the change." Braves happy, Cepeda returns ATLANTA CAP) Orlando Cepeda Is happy again and At- lanta Braves are pleased to have their slugging first base- man back. So ends a trying weekend for the 34-year-old Cepeda, a for- mer National League most Val- uable Player, wlio walked out 1 the Braves before Saturday's i o n t r e a 1 game and was romptly suspended without pay >y manager Lurnan Harris. "I just want to said Ce- peda, whose left knee, operated a last August, has limited his playing lime to only 22 games Cosell levels blast this season. Monday, Cepeda, Harris and Braves' director of player per- sonnel, Eddie Robinson, met, patched up the matter and Ce- peda was reinstated. "It's just a matter of commu- nication. I just want them (the Braves) to let me know what's going on, why I'm not playing. That's all." sivc general strike next spring lhan the one wlu'ch delayed the start of the 1972 baseball season for more than a week, "Technically, it is a subject for collective said Richard Moss, counsel for tho Major League Baseball Players Association. "But practically, it is the subject for a strike, a long strike. You either forget it or strike over it, and both are unfortunate courses." The so-called basic agreement between players and owners ex- pires Dec. 31, along with pen- sion and health insurance agree- ments reached after the recent strike in April. The basic agree- ment covers minimum salary, expenses and many other rules, "Every attempt was made by the players to discuss the re- serve system and every attempt was met with a stone-wall re- said Moss, "If the atti- tudes on the other side have changed, we'll be delighted to sit down and bargain. But we'd have to see it first." However, one baseball execu- Uve, asking to remain unidenti- fied, said, "I tope we're intelli- gent and man- agement negotiate this before we're forced to do it." That power rests with Con- gress. But Justice Harry A. Blackmun, delivering the Su- preme Court's majority opinion, noted that Congress has had a long lime to do something about it and said the that it did notliing indicates more tban "mere Congressional silence and passivity." In fact, he said, the Supreme Cepeda, asked if he was as- sured he would play, said: "No. I wasn't. But I am happy with the way things turned out. Eddie Robinson is a great man. He tried to solve everything in a good way." In a statement, Robinson said he was pleased to announce that everything had been resolved. Cepeda, batting .333 with three home runs and eight runs batted in this year, in leaving Saturday claimed no one on the Braves would ask him how he fell. Court "has concluded that gross lias had no Intention to subiect baseball's reserve svs- FIOOD DOESNT GET HIS WAY The U.S. Suprem. court turned down Curt Flood's anti-trust suit against baseball 5-3 Monday. (AP Wirephoto) what the players explained by Milt 3 great 100-cc Hondas for the guy or gal who craves a "born-free" kind of summer fun! What's a 100-cc? Let's put it this J] It's enough power and manoeuverabilitytobeatthe traffic in the city. It'll take you easily up to 60 on the open road and handle rough dirt or gravel roads a smile! Yet they're light, economical, easy to handle. Easy terms available from your Honda dealer. Super Sport 100 Easy-shifting 5-speed transmission; telescopic suspension smooths out every bump. Suggested price, Scrambler 100 Take it to the country. Find put how versatile it is, It's an on-and-olf the road machine. Suggested price, Mole-sport 100 Exceptionally rugged for cross-country riding. Delivers amazing performance under all conditions; Suggested price, entry, Vancouver, plus small freight and hand ling charge. At the Astrodome, Dierker showed the Houston fans some- thing, too, duplicating Jerry Reuss's one-hit effort against the Phillies Sunday. It was only the eighth time back-to-back one-hitters have been pitched. The lone safety off Dierker, 6-4, was a third inning single by Duffy Dyer, while Reuss gave up a leadoff double to Larry Bowa in the ninth. Houston scored twice in the eventh on run-scoring singles iy Lee May and Tommy Helms, :ien added another run in the linth on another RBI single by ,Iay. Dierker, a 25-year-old right- WASHINGTON (AP) Sports commentator Howard Cosell rained verbal blows on some of his favorite athletic vil- lains Monday and urged Con- gress to create a commission to regulate what be said are .the excesses of professional sports. "There Is a curious legend that every alluete is a shining manhood, that every contest is inherently pure and every owner a dedicated and selfless man concerned only with the good of the said Cosell, a reporter and commentator for the ABC network. And he told a senate subcom- mittee sports writers have added to the legend and have helped make professional sports "a privileged sanctuary from looking glass camelot." It's no Camelot, said Cosell, as he proceeded to complain about sports monopolies, foot- ball games which only a privi Warlords whip Taber Bantams The LeUibridge Warlords whipped Taber Bantams 8-2 in Bantam Lacrosse League play Monday night. The Warlords were never headed during the 60 minutes of action as they held period leads of 3-0 and 3-1. Don Wilson tallied three times to pace the Warlords' at- tack while Vic Tron. scored twice. Wayne Nishikawa and David Snopek managed a goal each Tor the Warlords wliile Barry Pollard and Mike Dorchak re- plied for Taber. THE WORLD'S LARGEST MOTORCYCLE MANUFACTURER DISTRIBUTED BY: CLARKE SIMPKiNS HONDA 760 ALDERBRIDGEWAY, RICHMOND, B.C. LETHBRIDGE HONDA CENTRE CHARGEX SALES SERVICE 1117 2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-8889 Southern ATberta't Largest and Most Progressive MoFarcyclu Dealer leged few can attend, TV black- outs of major local games and switches of baseball and football franchises motivated only by profit. He put much of the blanie on Ihe owners and declared, "I do not buy their plea that they should be allowed to clean their own houses. "They've evidenced a mas- sive lack of desire to do so in all the years I've been on the sports scene.11 subject baseball's reserve sys> tern to the reach of the anti- trust statues." Baseball commissioner Bowie Kuho said the decision "opens the way for renewed collective bargaining on the reserve sys- tem following the 1972 season." EXPLAINS STAND Exactly want was Pappas, player representative of Chicago Cubs: "The ruling doesn't make a lot of difference and the players were not looking to make utter chaos, which complete elimina- tion of the reserve clause would do. However, some owners now have an idea how the players feel. "What we are going to seek at the meeting table is an agree- ment that will give veteran players some freedom in negoti- ating. After a certain time with a club, say five years or eight years, a player should be abla to sit down and negotiate on whether he can get more money if he's worth it, or be free to bargain with another club." In its decision, the court agreed that baseball is a busi- ness engaged in Interstate com- merce and Justice Blackmun called ils anti-trust exemption "an aberration" and "an excep- tion and an anomaly." Cardinals stage camp The Montreal Expos may have bypassed Lethbridge as a site for a baseball tryout camp but the St, Louis Cardinals have not. This Saturday, commencing at 10 a.m., registrations will be laken for a tryout camp (or boys 16-19 years of age. The one-day affair, set for Hender- son Lake Ball Park, is open to all boys In southern Alberta, covering Calgary south. All boys vlted and interested are In- asked to bring glove and spikes and uniform If possible. Norm Trasoline of Vancouver will conduct the camp. Traso- line is tho western Canada scout for the Cardinals. He wUI get assistance from Sain Serbu. ELRICH TIRE SPORT SCORES ALBERTA MAJOR LEAGUE W II Ca1. Jlmmlti Edm. Tigers Lelhbrldge Car. Glanti Red Etfm. Wit. NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W Pel -VI7 .400 Minor baseball The Orioles carnc bpck from an eighl-run deficit to whip the Sox 20-11 in Lakcsidb Little League action Monday night. Brent Lang picked up the mound win relieving Tim Kat- agami aXter the first inning. Ross Matheson suffered the loss. Fred Thompson, G e o rge Hiraga and Katagami punched out a double and three singles each while Lang aided his own causo with two doubles and single. FLEMING MOTORS ARE NOW HAVING OPERATION APPRECIATION Fleming Molors want to thonk Iheir many customers for their patronage during Flem- ings long years of service to Southern Alberta, wilh an OPERATION APPRECIATION SALE! Right now, you can buy a brand new 1972 Fury at fantastic reductions! And Flemings have six only Fury demos, slashed for OPERATION APPRECIATION savingsl Here is an example of the fantastic savings. S'ock No. 2446 i PLYMOUTH FURY III 4-DOOR SEDAN. 360 V8 automatic, power sleer- ing and disc brakes, heavy duly battery and suspension, radio and tilt steering wheel. Many more extras. Amber sherwood metallic. SAVE 931 This unit carries an 18-Month or Warranty, SEE GORDON CLOSE, KEN LANCASTER, STU BUO PETERSON or HANK PALFREY ot FLEMING MOTORS LTD. Cor. 7th S. and 1st Ave. S. Phone 327-1591 Jerry DanicLson also manag- ed two doubles in the win. PHfsbuj-gh New York Chicago Montreal _ Loull Philadelphia Cincinnati Houston Los Angeles 1 11 .083 10 L Pet. GBL 20 .M3 21 .637 W 71 ,400 32 .419 12 32 -4W 1! 36 .151 16 22 .144 23 -603 76 .5i2 3 79 .tol 7Vi 37 .1S1 1S 43 1714 32 27 30 (2-3) a I Pills In another contest, tlie Tig- 's dropped the Indians 7-3 ith Ken Lang winning over eff JoiuisoTi on the mound. At Norcrest, two home runs .lowered the Pirates to a slim 9-8 victory over the Astros. Pat Keenan hammered a ome run and a double ivhite Mike Coghlin stroked a home un and a single for the win- ners. In Farm League play, tbe Tigers whalloped the Cougars 5-5 with Kelly Tweeter earn- ng the mound decision over Miles Heck. Tweeter poked out a double and a pair of singles for his own cause wliile Jeff Moroz and James Olsen added a dou- ble and a single each. G. Mann rapped a triple and' a single in a losing cause. In Senior Little League, Paul Bryne pitched the Cardinals to a 26-9 win over the Expo's, Byrne smacked out three sin- gles for the Cards while losing pitcher Tom Greenway had a some run for the Expo's. The Cardinals got back on the winning track Monday as they upended the Pirates W with Kelly Wide earning the win over Jim Mantle. Mantle gave up only three hits while fanning 15 but they were enough to cause his down- fall. Dennis Halt, meanwhile, was the only player with two hits, both singles, for the lasers. In Senior Little League the Comets pounded the Athletics 13-2 as Hon Moscr fired a one- hitter while throwing the third strike past 16 hitters. Dale Nesting, who got the only hit off of Moscr, was the loser. Moser chipped in at the plate with a home run; triple and two singles. Rocky McGec add- ed a triple and two singles, _ San Dfego San Francisco TODAY'S GAMES San Franefsco Chicago Hootcn Los Angeles Jehn (6-3} burgh MOMS (5-2) H Philadelphia Carfton (7-4) ANen ta Reed (5-7) N Montreal Renko (1-5) or Morion [2-7) at Cincinnati Nolan New York MeAndrew (5-2J at Hous Ion FWJCh CX21 H San Norman (4-6) a! St. Loul: Wise (5-71 N MONDAY'S RESULTS San Francisco 030 Chicago and Bench Los Angelw 001 000 3 13 Pilriburgft 700 03; 16 Sulton Wllhelm Slrahfe (BJ and Cannlnarof Ellis (fr (8) find Sangujllen. HRs: Clemenfe Oliver ew York MO uW 1 1 auslon .....000 000 11 11 6 Matlack (8.31, Frlsella and lerker 16-4} and Howard. MER1CAN LEAGUE EAST W Jelroit allimore Jew York 31 30 L Pet. CBL 23 .574 ?3 2R .431 tVa levcland 23 23 -4il AWi 1? 34 .333 ItfA WEST Oakland M Chfcago........ 33 21 .611 i Minnesola 31 23 Kansas City..... 2S 2? 12 California 2i SI -4M ixas..........n 33 .411 li TODAY'S GAMES Texas Paul (1-2) Btislon Pattln [2-7) H Kansas Cty Drago (5 4) at Nrtf York Pefefson (5-8} U Chicago Wood <1M) at MllwaukM Lonbofg (3-3) or Brelr (2-8J M Cleveland Colter I [1-4) and Lam (1-0) ar Minnesota Woodson 14-5} an Kaat (7-2] N Delroll Colemsn (8-5} Oaklan Kunler (6.3) N Baltimore Palmer (6-3) at Calffor nla Clark (4-6) H MONDAY'S RESULTS Texas CM OM 1 Boston .....120 MO IS Brobery StwirenbacK Co Paul (S) and Billings; (7-3} and Flsk. HRsr [1 PelroMlM Cater .....000 Wl II Oakland oio 010 I Nfekro, Zacriary Saelbath (3- Scherman {B) Freeban; Odom, L (4-0) (8) and Duncan- HRs: Def- Epstein Baltimore M 000 3 S California 000013 McNalJy Alexander (6) and Etchebarreni (7-3} and Torborg, HRs: Cal McMullen MOVE UP TO GENERAL RADIAL TIRES Better Milea9e 6 Ply Puncture Protection ELRICH TIRE LTD. COMPLETE TIRE SALES SERVICE 402 1st Ave. South ;